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THE 

COLLEGIATE 




1932—193.3 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill 



http://archive.org/details/collegiate19321933atla 



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NORTH CAROLINA 






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C L. HARDY LIBRARY 

ATLANTIC CHRIST!.^ COLLEGE 

WIL'SOW, NORTH 'CAROLINA 



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ORDER OF BOOKS 



BOOK I 

The College 



BCCK II 

;ses 



« » 



ganizatioin 



BOOK IV 



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BOOK III I 



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C FOREWORD 

In order that we may give a brief review of 
this college year for future reminiscence, we 
present this fourth volume of THE COLLE- 
GIATE to the students, alumnae, and friends 
of Atlantic Christian College. 


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PROF. C. K. HOLSAPPLE 



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EDICATION 



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As an acknowledgement of his untiring efforts 
in behalf of our Alma Mater, and his 
sympathetic interest in the stu- 
{ dents, we gratefully dedicate 

i this the fourth volume of 

♦ The Collegiate to 

♦ PROFESSOR C. K. HOLSAPPLE 

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BOYS DORMITORY 



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CAMPUS 



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PRESIDENT H. S. HILLEY 




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~ ? 33 



Howard S. Hilley 

Fredrick F. Grim 

Frances F. Harper 

Martha L. Edmondston 

C. H. Hamlin 

J. M. Waters 

F. A. Hodges 

Cortell K. Holsapple 

Nannelle Poulk Hinton 

Elizabeth Edwards Yavorski 

Charlotte Hill 

W. M. Ketchum 

Myrtle L. Harper 

Mildred Ross 

Mrs. Gladys Charles 

Not in the picture: Mrs. Flowers 
Subjects. 



President and Professor of Ancient Languages 

Dean and Professor of Education 

Professor of Mathematics 

Professor of Modern Languages 

Professor of Social Science 

Professor of Bible 

Professor of Science 

Professor of English 

Professor of Music 

Dean of Women and Instructor in Voice 

Instructor in Physical Education and Science 

Instructor in Social Science 

Librarian 

Registrar 

Dietition 

and Miss Agnes Peele, Instructors in Commercial 




THE SENIOR CLASS 



After four years of struggle intermingled with pleasure the Class of '33 is about 
to move out from under the care and guidance of Atlantic Christian College. Larger 
classes have preceded us and larger classes are following us but we hope that our 
participation in college life and activities has been sufficient to counter-ballance any 
disadvantage that we might have had in numbers. We have enjoyed being students 
here, and we leave with deep appreciation in our hearts for our Alma Mater. 



OFFICERS 



President 
Jack Brinson 



Vice-President 
Ira Langston 



Secretary 
Leona Foltz 



Treasurer 
John W. Blackman 



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10 



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ss History 



In the fall of 1929, there came to the campus of Atlantic Christian College one of 
the largest and greenest classes that ever entered tha institution. We all began with 
the sole idea of overcoming all obstacles and reaching the goal of upper classmen. 
Being full of enthusiasm and curiosity, it did not take us long to leam the campus, 
the facility, and the student body. After a few days of wandering about without a 
leader, we decided it was time to elect our class officers. Ira Langston was chosen 
to lead us thru the many temptations that befall a group of freshmen. Ira lead us 
"like a veteran until he caught spring fever and decided to enter the business world and 
make his fortune. That was one time Ira, or better known to us as "Goofy," failed 
to use his head, because he stopped school just before the Junior-Senior Banquet and 
didn't get a chance to dine with such dignitaries as were present at this occasion. 
This resulted, however, in a priviledge for me; since, as vice-president of the class it 
fell my lot to represent our group at that festivity. Our freshman year; was brought 
to a close by a picnic at Silver Lake. 

In the fall of 1930 we returned to school with joy in our hearts, knowing that we 
would meet many of our old friends. We were somewhat disappointed to find that 
some of our group had fallen by the way side and would not continue the journey 
towards graduation. This loss was partly offset by the addition of Jasper Bassart. 
Jasper ro-entered school after having stayed out a year and has brought credit to the 
class on several occasions. Knowing that we would have more responsibilities as 
sophomores, we searched out group for a capable leader. This honor fell upon John 
Blackman. who lead us through a successful sophomore campaign. 

Due to his untiring efforts and faithful work, during his two years with the class, 
Jack Brinson was chosen to lead us through our junior year. We returned to school 
in the fall of '31 to find our class even smaller, due to the failure of many of our 
members to continue the journey This year, we began our work with much zeal 
because the goal of dignified seniors was in view. Two new members were added to 
our group, one of each sex, Katherine Fulghum and C. Logan Landrum. The high 
light of our social activities was the Junior-Senior Banquet held in the banquet hall 
of the Briggs Hotel, April first. Although this was April Fool Day, we remained 
serious and entertained the dignified seniors in the proper manner. 

We returned to school in the fall of '32 with our members slightly increased and 
with determination to make our last year a successful as well as a happy one. Jack 
Brinson was again chosen to lead us through our final year of strife. At the beginning 
of our last lap, we were glad to welcome into our group Frances Godwin, Herman 
Southard. Martin Basemore, George Hinton, and Kermit Traylor. As we come to tha 
end of our trail with our goal in view, we feel the satisfaction that comes to one who 
has succeeded., but we also feel pangs of regret, knowing that when the call is made 
next fall, we will be missing. 

Signed: 

FLOYD BFLL, Historian. 



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CLASS PROPHECY 



4 | 

I Recently, President Hilley gave me the keys to the college Ford and sent me down • 

i town to get some cow feed. It was late and I was driving rather fast, but as I passed • 

i the courthouse, I saw a familiar face. I looked closer and found that it was Professor ' 

f Waters, dressed in knickers and two-tone shoes. I was so taken back, that I didn't T 

i think of the traffic light until it was too late — I saw a huge strawberry truck coming f 

I straight towards me — there was a loud crash, and then I seemed to be floating through ! 

| space. It was the most peculiar feeling I have ever experienced, and the strangest ? 

I sights I have ever seen passed before me. i 

■I \ 

Alma Abernathy was presiding over the Ladies' Aid Society of a large Christian j 
Church while her husband, the pastor, who has a rather large abdomen, was out selling 4 
stock in a new church building. i 

Jasper Bassart was standing in a smart little drug store looking as if he had J 
completely regained consciousness caused by a misfortune that occured to him while i 
in college (And he didn't fall on his head). ? 

Martin Basemore was strutting about the new campus of Atlantic Christian College; i 
coaching the wrestling team during his spare time. | 

• 

"Buster" Bell was principal of the Tarboro High School and, strange to say, i 
many of his relatives are pupils in his school. ! 

Carlton Blackman passed me on returning from a large University where the i, 
students had failed to be able to grasp the ideas of this young English Professor, 
because of the length of the vehicle and the depth of the rut. 

f 

John Blackman is student activity director of Harvard. ? 

Maude Boswell is modeling gowns in a smart Paris shoppe before queens from 
everywhere. 

Graham Boykin met me on his way to the home of his mother-in-law where he 
was taking his wife, Evelyn Moore. 

Jack Brinson has retired since he invented a pencil sharpener within a private 
booth. Right now he is in conference with several of the outstanding heart specialists 
of the country. 

Sherman Forrest is running one of our largest southern bakeries. His specialty 
is sti-awberry short-cake (I wonder if he got his recipe from Miss Myrtie and Mildred). 

Sam Freeman is a successful chiropractor at N. C. C. W. (Before he would take 
the position, he required all locks to be put on the outside so as to avoid there being 
any key holes). 

Kappa Fulghum appeared very happy since she squeezed the bird-in-the-hand, 
he was a moderately rich tobacconist. 

Fanny Godwin was still chattering, only now she is being paid for it. Since 
•'Grade" Allen has lost her voice, it has been Burns Godwin — mostly Godwin. 



• 



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t George Hinton was pitching a baseball game at Martinsburg, West Virginia. He 

| had done well except for three throws which were made while looking in the grand £ 

| stand. (Leona) The first, hit the umpire; the second, the bat boy; and just before I J 

left, he threw one over the grand stand. ? 

Dorothy Joyner was one of the well known Joyner sisters who you hear playing 
together from R. M. C. on Saturday nights. 

Landrum was living in Greece where the people could understand his language. | 

Maxine Long is seen in a laboratory where she is searching for the chemical that f 

removed the original "Wart." (She believes that it will also remove freckles). j 

Barton Sitterson was gathering eggs at one of our largest poultry farms. (Folks j 

wonder why he gathers them in a tea-towel). f 

• 

Nellie Sharp is being very successful as a teacher in Arapahoe High School. | 

"Jake" Southard is professor of philosophy at Lincoln Memorial in Kentucky. (Ho | 
is another one that found a "million dollar baby" in a five and ten cent store"). | 

Kermitt Traylor is a very successful minister. He quotes more scripture than any i 
other brother in our brotherhood. * 

Erman Williams practicing his medical profession at Lake Mattimuskette Dairy 
in Hyde County. 

Just at this time, I saw a girl who 1 faintly remember. Her hand was coining 
directly at my head and I couldn't seem to get out of the way. I squirmed, screamed, 
and opened my eyes, to find that my nurse, Betty White, was removing the bandage 
from across my forehead. 

"In, a few days, I was out again, but my experience was too good to keep. 

Signed: IRA LANGSTON, Prophet. 



13 



Last Will and Testament of the 
Class of 1933 

Know all men by these presents, that we, the class of 1933 of Atlantic Christian 
College, in Wilson, North Carolina, being in good bodily health, and sound and disposing 
mind and memory, realizing that we know little compared to that which we should 
have learned, do hereby make and declare this document as our LAST WILL and 
TESTAMENT. 

FIRST: — To our Alma Mater we leave our deep gratitude for stimulating, as best 
she could, those freshmen of '29, during the four years they were here. 

SECOND: — To the Student Body we leave our faculty and all the equipment we 
have had, and have expected to have had, hoping they will prove their appreciation 
of said faculty and equipment. 

THIRD: — To the Juniors we will our sincere hope for their progressive growth 
in responsibilities; and the front seats in chapel. 

FOURTH: — To the Sophomores we leave our part in the use of all books that we 
nave had legal access to that we have failed to make proper use of, and those slyly 
used ( ? ) from the library. 

FIFTH: — To the Freshmen we leave our bills hoping they will pay the same with ! 
very little use of their "bills" ere the summer has passed. 



| SIXTH: — We insist that the below named individuals accept the following: 



i 



1. To Paul Arline we bequeath "Goofy" Langton's beautiful, black, curly hair, 
and the ability he thinks he has in captivating all members of the fairer sex he has 
desired to subject. 

2. To "Wildcat Vixen" Gurganus, Alma Abemathy's ability to have and to hold i 
her man. ? 

• 

3. To Harold Tyre, Keimit Trnylor's desire to harangue the faculty by giving f 
the concensus of opinion of existing conditions on the campus. i 

4. To all students that might be called "Little One" and some of the following; | 

'Kitty" Roberson, Ann A°hworth, Nancy Stevenson, Eva Mae Whitley, and Frances » 

Stott we leave Frances Godwin's symetrical figure. i 

■ 

5. To the "Go-Gettun and Catchum Club," we leave our remedy, which is to take ; 
the caught offender, lay him on an anvil, and administer the sledge-hammer. f 

6. To Clinton Murray, Jack Brinson's ability to make the fairer sex think he is 
under subjection. 

7. To Jacob Taylor, John and Carlton Blackman's love for filibustering, to be 
used only in Student Association meetings. 

8. To Lalah Driver, the debating ability she thinks she possesses, from Logan 
l.andrum; also, Landrum's theology. 

9. To "Wormy" Barham, the surplus sawdust on the campus that his cow may 
survive the summer; and also a place at the senior table without Alma. 

14 



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10. To "Curly" Holland, Erman Williams' southern accent. 

11. To Mrs. Yavorski and Miss Edmondston, we hope to mail back in the near 
future Leo (of M. G. M.) the lion hearted's sweet temperament and dependence on the 
opposite sex. 

12. To Archie Eagles, Kappa Fulghum's ability to catch a cop. 

13. To Sue Todd, Barton Sitterson's ability to carry a crate of kitchen eggs at 
high speed. 

14. To Shorty Brown, Leona Foltz's smallness. 

15 Maxine Long, Evelyn Moore, and Maude Boswell leaves their habit of quarrel- 
ing and being disagreeable at inopportune times to three certain other girls we know. 

16. To Rommie Mallison ; Buster Bell's place on the bench, and a right to visit 
all other colleges. 

17. Toi Maria Brinson, Sam Freeman wills his sophistication. 

18. To Mabel Cherry, Jasper Basart's spectacles to search the student government 
constitution for more liberty. 

19. To Jack Aycock, Graham Boykin's agressiveness. 

20. To Ferbie Fulghum, Sherman Forrest's ability to understand the faculty. 

21. To Lee Roy Harris, Betty White's position as hostess to the senior table. 

22. To Eldon Rogers, Nellie Sharpe's boisterousness. 

23. In Miss Myrtle Harper's charge, we leave the library. 

24. To Professor and Coach, F. A. Hodges we leave a road map; also we leave him 
extra desserts so that the basketball boys will not be deprived of theirs. 

We do hereby appoint Mamie, the head cook, as sole administratrix of this, our 
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT. 

In witness whereof, we hereunto set our hand and seal, and publish, and disclose 
this to be our last will and testament, this the 26th day of May, one thousand nine 
hundred and thirty-three. 

Signed, 

S. F. FREEMAN, Testrix. 



15 






Class Poem 



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J 

f 

GRADUATION? ! 

i 

We came to school four years ago ? 

As green and ignorant as could be, 
Hoping that into our brain would flow 
Enough knowledge to fill a sea. 

Of all the things we've learned at school, 
There's one that leads most all the rest: 
We can re-word the Golden Rule. 
It's We little things that must be blest. 



It is the way that life goes on, 
From day to day our needs are met; 
And now a little deed is done, 
One that none shall e'er forget. 

To most of us it's been so grand, 
Full of pleasure and full of fun. 
Mut many took a different stand — 
Where unhappiness has often run. 

Oo you believe that this is great '.' 
That school is full of things so fine ? 
If so, my friends, you make mistake. 
Believe this thought, this idea of mine. 

| As one class pushes out another, 

? So we are now about to leave; 

? To pull our stakes from our dear mother, 

j And into the world our fortune weave. 

And now as we stand at the summit, 
4 We wonder what area we command; 

What wonders we can see from it — 
Just a meeting of sky and land. 

End 

John W. and Carlton Blackman, 
Co-poets. 



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I WHO'S WHO AMONG THE SENIORS 



NAME NICKNAME HIGHEST AMBITION 

Alma Abernathy "Red" To be a Dry Cleaner's wife 

Jasper Basart "Jazz" To run a drug store 

Martin Bazemore "Bazemore" To beat "Strangler" Lewis 

Floyd Bell "Buster" To live in Tarboro 

Carlton Blackman "Moses" To use correct English 

Sam Freeman "Sweet" To satisfy Doris 

Frances Godwin "Dynamite" To get fat 

George Hinton "Roomie" To coach baseball : 

Maxine Long "Mac" To be different 

Evelyn Moore "Evelyn" To be a farmette 

Leona Fohz "Leonr." To stay in North Carolina 

Barton Sittcrson "Sit" To peddle eggs 

Herman Southard "Jake" To talk intelligently 

Kermit Traylor "Shorty" To preach at Aurora 

Sherman Forest "Sherman" To pass Math 

Erman Williams "Erman" To keep textbooks 

John Blackman "John" To talk intelligently with Mr. Grim 

Most dignified C. L. Landrum 

Best looking girl . Maude Boswell 

Dumbest boy "Goofy" Langston 

Shortest boy Graham Boykin 

Cutest boy Jack Brinson 

Wittiest girl "Kappa" Fulghum 

Most musical Dorothy Joyner 

Most petite Betty White 

Quietest girl Nellie Sharp 

Sweetest boy Sam Freeman 



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1? 




JUNIOR CLASS 



Three years ago the Junior career began with 56 members. Now, however, there 
are only 22 members. Yet we are not distressed over our small quantity, for we realize 
that it is quality that counts. In April, the Juniors worked hard and gave the Seniors 
a banquet. We only hope they enjoyed it as much as we did. The "Jolly Juniors" are 
marching steadily forward to become "Dignified Seniors". 

OFFICERS FOR YEAR 1932-1933 

President-, Mabel Cherry 

Vice President Eldon Rogers 

Secretary Paul Arline 

Treasurer , Clement Miller 



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The members of the Sophomore class entered the year 1932-'33 with all the sophis- 
ticated characteristics of upper classmen. Our class was unusually well represented in 
c'ebating, athletics, and all other activities of the college. Some of the members, both 
boys and girls, have received monograms because of the outstanding part they took in 
these activities. The year has been profitable in discarding our complex of superiority 
over the newcomers, and we feel we can spend the coming two years doing something 
hssides paddling freshmen. 

OFFICERS 

President Jacob Taylor 

Vice President Ina Rivers Tuten 

Secretary Maria Brinson 

Treasurer Archie Eagles 

Council Representative Eugene Taylor 



19 




THE FRESHMAN CLASS 



This year tlie Freshman class has a larger enrollment than any other previous year 
in the history of the college. We haven't only quantity, however, but also quality. Mr.ny 
of the Frosh h?.ve found their positions in the physical, social, and intellectual life of 
the college. Some of them have mad? both basketball and baseball varsity. 

During this our first year, we have learned to love and cherish 'Olc A. C. C. and 
hav: ploJged our support to the betterment and growth of the College during the 
remaining throe yer.rs. 



OFFICERS 

President Oscar Brinson, Jr. 

Vice President i IZuth Johnston 

Secretary Julia Mae Winfield 

Treasurer Georgia Brewer 



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20 



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THE HESPERIAN LITERARY SOCIETY 

The Hesperian Literary Society has just passed through one of the most successful 
years it has had since being organized. We have a total membership of 109, the largest 
membership any organization on the campus of Atlantic Christian College has ever 
enjoyed. Not only are we large in number, we are large in spirit, loyalty, and talent. 
At every meeting this year wa have had the pleasure of viewing the program cup which 
we won last year and hope to retain. 

Our inter-society debators made a good showing in the debate this year. We are 
proud of them. We are also proud of the fact that of the four inter-collegiate debators, 
three of them were Hesperians. We are also proud of the records made by both the 
Hesperian girls and boys in both intra-mural and inter-collegiate competition. 

The passing of our president, Miss Glennie Daniels, on January 10th., cast a pall 
ovct the' entire society, which has scarcely been lifted. Her ability as a leader and an 
earnest worker for the organization has been hard to replace. 

Hesperir.ns, we are looking forward to even more successful years in the future. 

THE OFFICERS FOR THE YEAR: 



First Semester 

President Glennie Daniels 

Vice-President Mabel Cherry 

Secretary Jessie Wethington 

Treasurer Eugene Taylor 

Chaplain Ira Langston 

Critic Jack Brinson 

Pianist Paul Arline 



Second Semester 

President Ira Langston 

Vice-President Jessie Wethington 

Secretary Sherman Forest 

Treasurer Barton Sitterson 

Chaplain Paul Arline 

Critic Mabel Cherry 

Pianist Dorothy Joyner 



21 



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s 



Reading from left to right: 



Front row: — Inter-Society Debators: Lalah Driver, Hazel Windley and Kathleen Eagles. 
Alternate for the Alethians: Floyd Bell, Alternate, ,Sam Freeman and Ira 
Langston, Hesperian Debators. 



Back Row: -Collegiate Debators: C. 
Earl Dale. 






idrum, Jack Brinson, Lee Roy Harris and 



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ALETHIAN SOCIETY 

This has been another successful year for the Alethians. The regular weekly 
programs have been both educational and entertaining. Our membership this year has 
not greatlv exceeded that of last year, but has not discouraged us and kept us from 
working hard. Through the united efforts of Hazel Windley and Lelah Driver we have 
won the debators cup. Last year it was our misfortune to lose the program cup, but 
we hope to recapture it this year. 

Not a great number of our members will be taken away by graduation. With 
the old members and many new ones that will come in, the society is planning for a 
bigger and better year in 1933-1934. 



OFFICERS 



First Semester 

President Kermit Traylor 

Vice-President Sue Todd 

Secretary Velma Gurganus 

Treasurer Harold Tyer 

Critic Mary Blackburn 

Chaplain Wilbert Waters 

Pianist Gladys Charles 



Second Semester 

President Leona Foltz 

Vice-President Mary Blackburn 

Secretary Harold Tyer 

Treasurer Frances Stott 

Critic Jack Riley 

Pianist Hazel Windley 



23 



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FOUNDED 1925 

COLOR:— Gold and White FLOWER:— Daisy 

FOUNDERS 
John Barclay Dr. E. L. Fox 

FRATER IN FACULTATE 
F. A. Hodges, M. S. 

CHAPTER ROLL 

CLASS OF '33:— E. R. Williams, Jack D. Brinson, J. M. Basart, H. J. Southard, Barton 
H. Sitterson, and Kermit Traylor. 

CLASS OF '34:— E. E. Dale, Robert A. Winfield, and E. C. Miller, Jr. 

CLASS OF '35:— Archie Y. Eagles, D. W. Bryant, Randolph Williams, George C. 
Murray, P. D. Grady, Jr., and N. G. Blackman, Jr. 

OFFICERS 

President: Kermit Traylor 

Vice-President E. R. Williams 

Secretary: Robert A. Winfield 

Treasurer: Archie Y. Eagles 

Editor of th? Phi Kappa Alphian: E. C. Miller, Jr. 

Business Manager of the Phi Kappa Alphian :_.P. D. Grady, Jr. 
Seargent-at-Arms: E. E. Dale 

24 







SIGMA TAU CHI SORORITY 

This has, indeed been a gala year for the Sigma Tau Chi Sorority. Two new 
members were initiat? - ! into th? sorority at the first of the year thus making a total 
of nine active members. A number of parties and regular weekly meetings were held 
out in town this year, : and we were most delightfully entertained several times by 
our Sponsor, Mrs. W. A. Lucas The high light of our social activities was the annual 
banquet held at the Wilson Country Club. 



Lcona Foltz— '33 
n.i-:;ne Long — '33 
Dori.i Bass— '34 
Eva Mae Whitley- 



CHAPTER ROLL 

Frances Stott— '34 

Velma Gurganus — '34 
Kathleen Eagles — '35 
'34 Emma Laura Barfoot — '35 

Mary V. Sasser — '35 



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25 



49103 



C. L HARDY Ui> •;.,.■• 

ATLANTIC CHRISTIAN COLLEGE 

WILSON, NORTH CAROLINA 



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SIGMA ALPHA FRATERNITY 



FLOWER: Sweet Pea 



FOUNDED 1925 

MOTTO: Semper Est Amicitia 

COLORS: 



Silver and Lavender 



FRATLR IN FACULTATE 
Cortell K. Holsapple, M. A. 



.•.-•.-•--a--* 



OFFICERS— '32-'33 

President: : Floyd Bell 

Vice-President: Eldon Rogers 

Secretary and Treasurer: Bruce Riley 

Chaplain: Ira Langston 

Sergeant-at-Arms: Jacob Taylor 



CHAPTER ROLL 



George Amerson — '35 
Richard Rames — '34 
Martin Bazemore — '33 
Floyd Bell— '33 
Ira Langston — '33 



Edwin Reel — '35 
Bruce Riley — 
Eldon Rogers — '34 
Jacob Taylor — '35 
Bruce Ward — '35 



Collins Yelverton — '34 



-•..•-.•-■•..•..,.•.-•..«.-■.-• 



26 



■ ■■■■•■■> 



■ ■■■■■» 




The Phi Sigma Tau Sorority is the oldest Greek letter organization of Atlantic 
Christian College. It has had a very successful year with the addition of only one new 
member. The annual bano.uet was held May the twelfth at the Country Club. It was 
then that we celebrated our 23 st. birthday. 



OFFICERS 



First Semester 



President Glennie Daniels 

Vice-President Maude Boswell 

Secretary Mabel Cherry 

Treasurer Maria Brinson 



Second Semester 



President Maude Boswell 

Vice-President Mabel Cherry 

Secretary Gladys Charles 

Treasurer Ina Rivers Tuten 



CHAPTER ROLL 

CLASS OF '33— Maude Boswell 

CLASS OF '34— Mabel Cherry, Sue Todd 

CLASS OF '35— Maria Brinson, Gladys Charles, Ina Rivers Tuten 

SPONSORS— Mrs. Nanelle Hinton 

HONORARY MEMBER— Mrs. Agnes Lenich 



27 



• •>«•! 




Y. W- C. A. 



The Y. W. C. A. is bigger and better than ever before— Just look at what it has 
done. First of all, there is the store which comes to the rescue in more ways than one. 
And don't forget the family that has been taken care of through the winter months. 
This family has received fowl and clothing and other useful articles along with a bit 
of Christmas cheer. The pride of the Y. W. C. A. members is "their baby" who has 
received special care during the winter months. 

Delegates from this group of girls have been sent to conferences, one in Raleigh 
and one in Greensboro. Six girls attended the one in Raleigh which was a district 
meeting of the Student Volunteer group. Three girls went to Greensboro to the state 
wide meeting of the Volunteers. 

Faster the Y. W. C. A. sponsored a Cantata, "The Victorious King." 

Outside of all this it has been the aim of the Y. W. to further serious thinking 
of things worth while and to stimulate the girls to action for service. Each member 
is doing her best to do her duty toward God and man. 

THE OFFICERS ARE: 

President Mabel Cherry 

Vice-President Sue Todd 

Secretary Jessie Wethington 

Treasurer Glennie Daniels 



»■»■■■»■ 



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28 



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Y. m. a A. 



The Student Christian Association is a fellowship seeking- to realize this purpose 
in the life of the campus. Each member seeks to spread the spirit, ideals and purposes 
of Christ throughout the group with which he lives, works or plays, leaving behind 
the spirit of sectarianism. There is no state, national or international boundary that 
can be set for moral values, but we are just a group striving earnestly to brin b ' 
about a world-brotherhood. 

Signed: HAROLD TYER, President. 

EUGENE TAYLOR, Vice-President. 
SELZ MAYO, Secretary. 



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29 




THE GLEE CLUB 



The personnel of the Glee Club is as follows: Sue Todd, Hazel Windley, Lillian 

Woodard, Doris Bass, Kathleen Roberson, Betty White, Velma Gurganus, Francas 

Stott, Marth Edmondson, Nannelle Hinton, Vivian Prescott, Ellon Lee, Ira Langston, 

N. Paul Arline, Jr., Jack Brinson, Lee Rov Harris, Clyde Hurt, Eugene Taylor, Willie 
Willis, and Elizabeth Edwards Yavorski, director. 



30 



«•• " • « •"> " « " • " • " • " •■* 




BASKETBALL 1932**33 



Reading, back row, left to right: Rommie Mallison, Okel Bass, Ferbie Pulghum; 
second row, Coach F. A. Hodges, Bill Cunningham, Eldon Rogers, Ira Langston, Lee 
Roy Harris, Manager- fronf row, George Amerson, "Buster" Bell, Co-Captain with 
Karmit Traylor, and Robert Winfield. 

The Bulldogs had one of the very best seasons this year that they have enjoyed 
in a number of years. They scored 528 points against Opponents' 444, for the season. 
Eight games were won, while while only six were lost, and they tailed to win the. 
championship of the All North State Conference by the small margin of one game. 
"Buster" Bell and Kermit "Shorty" Traylor were co-captains anJ "Shorty" was selecte I 
as centar for the All North State Conference team. Only three cf the squad will 
graduate this year, they arc: Co-captains Bell and Traylor, and Ira Langston. With 
a gymnasium to work in the coming year, the present out-look is that the Bulldogs 
will be the All North State Champions in 1933-'o4. 

Signed: LEE ROY HARRIS, Manager. 



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31 



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Reading, left to right, back row: Coach F. A. Hodges, Buddy Jernigan, Aubrey 
Kavanaugh, Richard Barnes, Ferbie Fulghum, Rommie Mallison, and Clement Millier, 
Manager; front row, Robert Winfield, James Barnes, "Buster" Bell, Captain George 
Amerson, Howard Balance, Eldon Rogers and Eugene Taylor. 

The Bulldog Baseball team did not win so many baseball games this year, but th<3 
moral victories were numerous. When the season opened, all indications were that the 
Bulldogs would come through the season near the top. For some reason they got off 
to a bad start, but they ended the season playing stellar ball. 

Signed: CLEMENT MILLER, Manager. 



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32 



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THE STUDENT COUNCIL 

One of the most effective organizations on the campus during the past year has 
been the Student Council representing the judicial body of the Student Association 
The first step toward such an organization was made in November, 1927, by the Y. M. 
C. A. which was particularly interested in the honor system. Out of the Student 
Council this year has grown the Woman's Dormitory Council of which the association 
is very proud. 

The purpose of the Student Association is to "promote closer cooperation batween 
faculty and student body in all matters pertaining to the welfare of the school; to 
develop within the student body a greater sense of responsibility and a finer college 
fpirit; to make efficient the honor system; and to encourage and train for more 
democratic living." Much has been done to carry out this purpose r.nd we feel the 
year 1932-1933 has been a very successful one. 

The council consists of: Jasper Basart, President; Mabel Cherry, Vice-President; 
Eva Mae Whitley, Secretary; Floyd Bell, Senior Class; Sue Todd, Junior Class; Eugene 
Taylor, Sophomore Class; George Brewer, Freshman Class; Doris Bass, Y. W. C. A.; 
Cam Freeman, Y. M. C. A. 



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TPIE STAFF 

Reading left to right: 

Carlton Blackman Literary Editor 

Veltna Gurganus Wit Editor 

Richard Barnes ijssistant Business Manager 

Clei lent Miller__ Sports Editor 

Maria Bririson Social Editor 

Earl Dale Exchange Editor 

Jack Bi inson '. Editor-in-Chief 

Sue Todd Organization Editor 

John Blackman Business Manager 



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34 



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College Calendar 

1932 - 1933 



September 12 School opened 

September 14 Convocation 

f September 16 Reception at First Christian Church 

September 17 Y. W. C. A. Reception 

September 23 Faculty Reception 

October 30 Hallow'een Party 

November 5 Homecoming Day 

November 16-17 Glee Club at State Convention, Winston-Salrr.i 

November 30 Sherwood Eddy, Lecturer 

November 24 Thanksgiving Day 

December 5 Birthday Party 

December 10 Christmas Pageant 

December 16 Christmas Dinner, Tree and Party 

December 17 Christmas Recess 

January 2 School re-opor.ed 

January 25-28 Mid-Term Examinations 

February 17 Y. M. C. A. Valentine Party 

March 17 Inter-Society Debate 

April 7 Dr. Hubert M. Poteat in Lecture Recital 

April 8 Play Day 

April 12 Y. W. C. A. Easter Service 

April 13 Junior-Senior Banquet 

April 15-17 Easter Recess 

April 21 1 Student Recital 

May 1 May Day 

May 1 Inauguration of Women's Student Government 

Association 

May 5 Phi Kappa Alpha Banquet, Country Club 

May 6 Sigma Alpha Banquet, Country Club 

May 9 Girls' Athletic Club Banquet, College Dining 

Hall 

May 11 Phi Sigma Tau Banquet, Country Club 

May 13 Sigma Tau Chi Banquet, Country Club 

May 20-21 Final Examinations 

May 2] Baccalaureate Sermon 

May 21 Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. Vesper Service 

May 24 Inter-Society Program 

May 25 Class Day Exercises; Alumni Meeting; Alumni 

Banquet; "The Toreadors," Operetta 
May 26 Commencement Day 



■•••■••■•••••• 



35 




36 



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MAY DAY FESTIVAL 



Queen Maude Boswell 

King Ira I angston 

Personal Attendants Eva Mae Whitley and Jack Brinson 

Maxine Long and Floyd Bell 

Ladies and Gentlemen 

of the Court Doris Bass and Sam Freeman, Eva Harrison and Archie 

Eagles, .Sue Todd and Oscar Brinson, Georgia Brewer and 
James Barnes, Hazel Windley and Horace Cunningham, 
Kathleen Roberson and Robert Winfield 

Crown Bearer Wilber Turner 

Flower Girls Martha Tucker, Jo Anne Williams, Mary Martin Moore, 

Dorothy Jean Waters 

Train Bearers Tom Moore and Charles Joyner 

PROGRAM 

Processional 

Welcome Sweet Springtime 

Coronation 

Indian Hunting Dance 

Dutch Couple Dance 

Colonial Minuet 

Pop Goes The Weasel 

Virginia Reel 

The Ball Game 

Rococo— The Dance Of The Court 

May Pole Dance 



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37 



Pictures in this Publication 



Made By 



Holden Studio 



son, in. (U, 



Duplicate Prints may be secured at any time 



► 
i 


"For Your Health" 


| EAT 


AT DICK'S PLACE 


> 


West Nash Sreet 




ALL KINDS SANDWICHES 


■ 
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and ASSORTED BEERS 



38 



MANUFACTURER OUR SPECIALTY 

Fur Coats, All Kinds Renewing Old Furs 



STORAGE AND REPAIRING 

SIBERIA FUR COAT 

303 E. Nash St. Wilson, N. C. 

PHONE 476 



Place your order today for a Coat with a small deposit. 
We Repair Coats or Renew Furs very reasonable. 



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39 



For Reference 

Not to be taken from this room